His scientific interests lie mostly in Agronomy, Greenhouse gas, Soil water, Methane and Slash-and-char. His Agronomy research includes themes of Nitrous oxide, Forestry and Agriculture, Arable land. The Greenhouse gas study combines topics in areas such as Climate change, Anthropocene and Ecosystem.
David S. Reay combines subjects such as Carbon sequestration, Denitrification, Nitrate and Environmental resource management with his study of Soil water. His Methane research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Meteorology, Wetland and Global change. His Slash-and-char research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Loam and Miscanthus.
David S. Reay mostly deals with Greenhouse gas, Climate change, Environmental engineering, Methane and Agriculture. The various areas that he examines in his Greenhouse gas study include Air pollution, Natural resource economics, Atmospheric carbon cycle and Nitrous oxide. His work in the fields of Climate change, such as Global warming and Climate model, intersects with other areas such as Face.
His work in Environmental engineering addresses subjects such as Carbon sequestration, which are connected to disciplines such as Soil carbon. His Methane research integrates issues from Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Sink and Wetland. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Agriculture, narrowing it down to issues related to the Agronomy, and often Loam.
David S. Reay focuses on Greenhouse gas, Agriculture, Climate change, Natural resource economics and Food systems. Many of his studies on Greenhouse gas apply to Atmospheric sciences as well. His research in Agriculture intersects with topics in Greenhouse effect, Fertilizer, Food waste and Agricultural economics.
Within one scientific family, David S. Reay focuses on topics pertaining to Terrestrial ecosystem under Greenhouse effect, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Carbon sequestration. His Climate change research includes elements of Environmental engineering, Precipitation and Environmental planning. While the research belongs to areas of Natural resource economics, David S. Reay spends his time largely on the problem of Sustainable development, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Malnutrition, Sustainable agriculture and Convergence.
Greenhouse gas, Climate change, Sustainable development, Natural resource economics and Sustainable agriculture are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Greenhouse effect and Agriculture in his study of Greenhouse gas. His Greenhouse effect research incorporates elements of Carbon sequestration, Soil science, Soil water and Environmental resource management.
His study in the field of Global warming is also linked to topics like Microbial ecology and Humanity. His Sustainable development course of study focuses on Food systems and Convergence. His Sustainable agriculture study also includes fields such as
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Scientists' Warning to Humanity: Microorganisms and Climate Change
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
The effect of biochar addition on N2O and CO2 emissions from a sandy loam soil – The role of soil aeration
Sean D.C. Case;Niall P. McNamara;David S. Reay;Jeanette Whitaker.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2012)
Large-Scale Controls of Methanogenesis Inferred from Methane and Gravity Spaceborne Data
A. Anthony Bloom;Paul I. Palmer;Annemarie Fraser;David S. Reay.
Identification of active methylotroph populations in an acidic forest soil by stable- isotope probing
Stefan Radajewski;Gordon Webster;David S. Reay;Samantha A. Morris.
Temperature dependence of inorganic nitrogen uptake: Reduced affinity for nitrate at suboptimal temperatures in both algae and bacteria
David S. Reay;David B. Nedwell;Julian Priddle;J. Cynan Ellis-Evans.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1999)
Ultraviolet radiation drives methane emissions from terrestrial plant pectins.
Andy R. McLeod;Stephen C. Fry;Gary J. Loake;David J. Messenger.
New Phytologist (2008)
Methane oxidation in temperate soils: effects of inorganic N
David S. Reay;David B. Nedwell.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2004)
Nitrogen processes in aquatic ecosystems
The European nitrogen assessment: sources, effects and policy perspectives (2011)
The soil methane sink.
P. F. Dunfield;D. S. Reay;C. N. Hewitt;K. A. Smith.
Greenhouse gas sinks (2007)
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